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Tami
Tami (Hebrew: תמ"י‬, an acronym for Tnu'at Masoret Yisrael (תנועת מסורת ישראל‬), lit. Movement for the Heritage of Israel) was a Mizrahi-dominated political party in Israel
Israel
during the 1980s
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JSTOR
JSTOR
JSTOR
(/ˈdʒeɪstɔːr/ JAY-stor;[3] short for Journal Storage) is a digital library founded in 1995. Originally containing digitized back issues of academic journals, it now also includes books and primary sources, and current issues of journals.[4] It provides full-text searches of almost 2,000 journals.[5] As of 2013, more than 8,000 institutions in more than 160 countries had access to JSTOR;[5] most access is by subscription, but some older public domain content is freely available to anyone.[6] JSTOR's revenue was $69 million in 2014.[7]Contents1 History 2 Content 3 Access3.1 Aaron Swartz
Aaron Swartz
incident 3.2 Limitations 3.3 Increasing public access4 Use 5 See also 6 References 7 Further reading 8 External linksHistory[edit] William G
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Yesh Atid
Yesh Atid
Yesh Atid
(Hebrew: יֵשׁ עָתִיד‬, lit
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Israeli Labor Party
Israeli
Israeli
may refer to:Israelis, citizens or permanent residents of the State of Israel Modern Hebrew, a language Israeli
Israeli
(newspaper), published from 2006 to 2008 Somethin
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Zionist Union
The Zionist Union
Zionist Union
(Hebrew: הַמַחֲנֶה הַצִיּוֹנִי‬, translit. HaMaḥaneh HaTziyoni, lit. the Zionist Camp) is a centre-left political alliance in Israel. It was established in December 2014 by the Israeli Labor Party, Hatnuah
Hatnuah
and Green Movement to create a joint electoral list to contest the 20th Knesset
Knesset
elections with the hope of unseating Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu.Contents1 History 2 Ideology and platform2.1 Main issues 2.2 Other positions3 2015 election3.1 List of Knesset
Knesset
members 3.2 Results4 References 5 External linksHistory[edit] The Labor Party and Hatnuah
Hatnuah
agreed on 10 December 2014 to form a joint ticket.[3] The list was established to create a large electoral list for the centre-left bloc, in the hope that it will lead the 34th government
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Joint List
The Joint List
Joint List
(Hebrew: הַרְשִׁימָה הַמְשׁוּתֶּפֶת‬, HaReshima HaMeshutefet; Arabic: القائمة المشتركة‎, al-Qa'imah al-Mushtarakah) is a political alliance of four Arab-dominated parties in Israel
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Hadash
Hadash
Hadash
(Hebrew: חד"ש‬, lit. New), an acronym for HaHazit HaDemokratit LeShalom uLeShivion (Hebrew: החזית הדמוקרטית לשלום ולשוויון‬, lit. The Democratic Front for Peace and Equality); Arabic: الجبهة الديمقراطية للسلام والمساواة‎, translit. al-Jabhah ad-Dimuqrāṭiyyah lis-Salām wa'l-Musāwah) is a radical left-wing political coalition in Israel
Israel
formed by the Israeli Communist Party and other leftist groups.[6][7] It currently has five members, as part of the Joint List, in the 120-seat Knesset.Contents1 Background 2 Policies and ideology2.1 Election platform3 Controversy 4 Election results 5 Leaders 6 References 7 External linksBackground[edit] The party was formed on 15 March 1977 when the Rakah and Non-Partisans parliamentary group changed its name to Hadash
Hadash
in preparation for the 1977 elections
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Special
Special
Special
or specials may refer to:Contents1 Music 2 Film and television 3 Other uses 4 See alsoMusic[edit] Special
Special
(album), a 1992
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Shas
Shas
Shas
(Hebrew: ש״ס‬, an acronym for שומרי ספרד‬ Shomrei Sfarad, lit., "(Religious) Guardians of the Sephardim") is an ultra-Orthodox religious political party in Israel.[4] Founded in 1984 under the leadership of Rabbi
Rabbi
Ovadia Yosef, a former Israeli Sephardi chief rabbi, who remained its spiritual leader until his death in October 2013, it primarily represents the interests of Haredi Sephardic and Mizrahi
Mizrahi
Jews.[5] Originally a small ethnic political group, Shas
Shas
is currently Israel's seventh-largest party in the Knesset. Since 1984, it has almost always formed a part of the governing coalition, whether the ruling party was Labor or Likud
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United Arab List
The United Arab List
United Arab List
(Hebrew: הַרְשִׁימָה הַעֲרָבִית הַמְאוּחֶדֶת‬, HaReshima HaAravit HaMe'uhedet; Arabic: القائمة العربية الموحدة‎, al-Qā'ima al-'Arabiyya al-Muwaḥḥada), commonly known in Israel
Israel
by its Hebrew acronym Ra'am (Hebrew: רע"מ‎), is an Israeli Arab political party representing and supported by Israeli Arabs. It is not related to the original United Arab List
United Arab List
that existed in the late 1970s and early 1980s. The party has run on a joint list with Ta'al since the 2006 elections
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Balad (political Party)
Balad (Hebrew: בָּלַ"ד‬, an acronym for Brit Le'umit Demokratit (Hebrew: בְּרִית לְאֻמִּית דֵּמוֹקְרָטִית‬, lit. National Democratic Assembly; Arabic: التجمع الوطني الديمقراطي‎, translit. at-Tajamuʿ al-Waṭanī ad-Dīmuqrāṭī or بلد, lit
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Maki (political Party)
The Israeli Communist Party (Hebrew: הַמִפְלָגָה הַקוֹמוּנִיסְטִית הַיִשְׂרְאֵלִית‬ HaMiflega HaKomunistit HaYisra'elit, Arabic: الحزب الشيوعي الاسرائيلي‎ Al-Ḥizb ash-Shuyū'ī al-'Isrā'īlī), commonly referred to by its Hebrew acronym Maki (מק"י‬), is a communist political party in Israel
Israel
and forms part of the political alliance known as Hadash. It was originally known as Rakah (רק"ח‬), an acronym for Reshima Komunistit Hadasha (רשימה קומוניסטית חדשה‬, lit. New Communist List), and is not the same party as the original Maki, from which it broke away in the 1960s. History Rakah was formed on 1 September 1965 due to internal disagreements in Maki
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Telem (political Party)
Telem (Hebrew: תל"ם‎, an acronym for Tenoa'a LeHithadshut Mamlakhtit (Hebrew: תנועה להתחדשות ממלכתית), lit. Movement for National Renewal) was a political party in Israel. Background[edit] Telem was formed on 19 May 1981 during the ninth Knesset
Knesset
by Moshe Dayan and two ex- Likud
Likud
MKs. Dayan had been elected to the Knesset
Knesset
as an MK for the Alignment, which had lost the election for the first time in its history. Menachem Begin
Menachem Begin
formed a coalition including his Likud
Likud
party, the National Religious Party, Agudat Israel
Israel
and Dash. However, he also invited Dayan to serve as Minister of Foreign Affairs
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Agudat Israel
Agudat Yisrael
Agudat Yisrael
(Hebrew: אֲגוּדָּת יִשְׂרָאֵל‬, lit. Union of Israel, also transliterated Agudath Israel, or, in Yiddish, Agudas Yisroel) is an ultra-Orthodox Jewish political party in Israel. It began as a political party representing ultra-Orthodox Jews in Poland, originating in the Agudath Israel movement in Upper Silesia. It later became the Party of many Haredim
Haredim
in Israel. It was the umbrella party for many, though not all, Haredi Jews in Israel until the 1980s, as it had been during the British Mandate of Palestine. Since the 1980s, it has become a predominately Hasidic party, though it often combines with the Degel HaTorah non-Hasidic Haredi party for elections and coalition-forming
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Ta'al
Ta'al
Ta'al
(Hebrew: תַּעַ"ל‬, an acronym for Tnu'a Aravit LeHithadshut (Hebrew: תְּנוּעָה עֲרָבִית לְהִתְחַדְּשׁוּת‬), lit. Arab Movement for Renewal, Arabic: الحركة العربية للتغيير‎) is an Israeli Arab political party in Israel
Israel
led by Ahmad Tibi. The party was part of the Joint List
Joint List
in the 2015 election. History[edit] Ta'al
Ta'al
was founded by Tibi in the mid 1990s. It ran in the 1996 elections under the name Arab Union, but won only 2,087 votes (0.1%). For the 1999 elections it ran as part of the Balad list. Tibi won a seat, and broke away from Balad on 21 December that year. In the 2003 elections the party ran on a joint list with Hadash, with Tibi retaining his seat. On 7 February 2006 Tibi left the alliance with Hadash
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Kulanu
Kulanu
Kulanu
(Hebrew: כולנו‬, lit. All of Us), also transliterated Koolanu,[9] is a centrist[7] political party in Israel
Israel
led by Moshe Kahlon that focuses on economic and cost-of-living issues.[7]Contents1 History 2 2015 candidate list 3 Politics and ideology3.1 Economic policy 3.2 Foreign policy 3.3 Other issues4 20th Knesset 5 References 6 External linksHistory[edit] The party was established on 27 November 2014 following months of speculation that Moshe Kahlon
Moshe Kahlon
would form a new party after he took a break from politics in 2013.[10] Opinion polls in the summer of 2014 had suggested that a new party formed by Kahlon could win 5–8 seats in the Knesset
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